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Shavuot is approaching, but Gitele and Yankl have no money to buy ingredients for blintzes. So they come up with a plan. Every day, they'll each put a coin into the empty trunk. By Shvuot, they should have enough coins to buy the ingredients. But will they be able to stick to their plan and provide their family with delicious blintzes for Shavuot?
What's a recipe?" Sammy Spider asks his mother as he watches Mrs. Shapiro make blintzes for Shavuot. As Sammy follows the holiday preparations, young readers will learn how the Torah, which was given on Shavuot, is also a "recipe for life.
God realizes that the people of the world need rules to live by, and decides to speak to them from a mountaintop. Beautiful Mount Carmel, tall Mount Hermon, and majestic Mount Tabor all vie for the honor of being chosen. But little Mount Sinai is silent. Which mountain will God select?
To celebrate Shavuot, a spring harvest festival, children in Israel make cheesecake using flour they have ground from wheat they have grown in their school garden, fresh goat cheese from the friendly petting zoo goats, and fresh strawberries from the garden.
Introduces children to the many different ways of celebrating Passover around the world, including customs that can be adopted for use in the child's own family seder.
Sammy Spider watches longingly as the Shapiro family celebrates Passover. He wants to help Josh find the afikomen (hidden matzah), but his mother reminds him, "Spiders don't celebrate Passover. Spiders spin webs." And his first attempt at spinning a new web yields some surprising results.
With simple rhyming text we share the experience of little children making hamantashen to give as gifts on Purim.
The Purim story has never been more fun! This lavishly rhyming tale is a wonderful read-aloud book, and its color-coded dialogue is perfect for Reader's Theater performances.
The three little pigs, Rishon, Sheni, and Shlishi, are getting ready for the Purim carnival! They can't wait to play games, eat hamantaschen, and march in the Purim parade. They all need crowns for their Purim costumes. Rishon makes his paper crown very quickly. Sheni spends a little more time on his poster board crown. Slishi works hardest and longest on his wonderful papier mache crown. But will their fun at the carnival be spoiled by the big bad wolf? After all, wolves love hamantaschen too!
Follow a curious little mouse as he travels on a journey from a simple wheat field in the country to a big city factory where he gets to watch how harvested wheat is baked into matzah.
Lotsa Matzah by Tilda Balsley is a rhyming introduction to Passover's traditional food, which children eating and enjoying a lot of matzah many different ways throughout the Passover holiday.
Let My People Go tells the tale of the ten plagues and how it affected everyone who lived in Egypt at the time. This book's use of vivid illustrations and rhymes is enjoyed by all families who read the story together!
All About Passover contains any information you need to help explain the Passover holiday. This book explains the history and customs of the holiday, including the story of Exodus, all about matzah and why we do not eat chametz, the tradition of tzedakah during this holiday, as well as favorite recipes.
Grover and Big Bird are in a hurry to get to the Passover seder, but—uh, oh!—there are many delays. Moishe Oofnik comes to the rescue in his tumbledown truck, but will they arrive in time to ask the Four Questions? This wonderful Sesame Street story covers the Passover holiday through the help of special characters, bright and colorful pictures, and a fun storyline!